A top Boeing executive apologises for the crashes and says the priority of the company is to return the planes to service safely.
Ethiopian Airlines CEO bites back at US politician who blamed the pilots as the cause of the crashes.
Slumping orders, production bottlenecks, regulatory pressures and the prospect of fewer flyers: Aviation executives have plenty on their minds as they head to France for the opening of the 2019 Paris Air Show.
Potential Airbus A321 XLR jetliner buyers JetBlue and Norwegian urge Boeing to go ahead with a rival model that they say will have capabilities the European plane can’t match.
Airlines are worried further splits between regulators over safety could confuse passengers and cause disruption.
Boeing says it has finished making changes requested by the US Federal Aviation Administration.
United are the only company to make such an announcement so far.
China Eastern confirms that the airline has presented Boeing with a compensation claim.
The company has not indicated when it first became aware of the problem, and whether it informed regulators.
The FAA has come under fire for approving the MCAS feature and for giving Boeing too much authority to regulate the safety of its planes.
The Chicago-based manufacturer’s jetliners so far haven’t been targeted for retaliation by the Chinese government.
Executives are using the sessions to discuss how to maintain the jetliners, which were grounded days after a March 10 disaster.
Boeing has said engineers found the safety alert issue on its 737 MAX aircraft in 2017, a year before the deadly crash in Indonesia.
Boeing says management was unaware of the issue until the crash in Indonesia.
Boeing requests the case be moved from the federal courthouse in Chicago to Indonesia, where the plane went down and where most of the victims lived.
Michael Luttig, Boeing's lawyer will now be an adviser to the company over the safety of Boeing 737 Max after two deadly crashes in Ethiopia and Indonesia.
Pilots want simulation time along with briefings on how the MCAS works.
Boeing has redesigned and extensively tested software that was linked to the crashes of its 737 Max air crafts.
The review is to begin April 29 and is expected to take 90 days.
According to reports, faulty parts have been installed in some of the planes, and metal shavings were often left inside the jets
Boeing's 737 MAX planes have been grounded globally since mid-March following two deadly crashes involving the planes.
Boeing has been working on a software fix for its anti-stall system following crashes in Ethiopia last month and Indonesia in October.
Lion Air has spent tens of billions of dollars on plane orders with Boeing to become one of Asia's largest budget carriers.
Boeing is reprogramming software on the 737 Max to prevent erroneous data from triggering an anti-stall system known as MCAS that is under mounting scrutiny following the two deadly nose-down crashes.